SO4. Observe climate change live yourself

(Suggested Observation 4 - for each of us! Without prior scientific knowledge!)

Climate protection is on everyone's lips these days. I will only repeat myself briefly here: Climate protection is climate joke. You can find the reasoning in other posts on this app, on my website, and in my books.

But now we have reached the point - in terms of evolutionary history (or even civilisation) - where we can also personally take on the observation of the current climate change. Regardless of whether you, like me, were born in the still cold years after the Second World War, or in the extremely warm last years of the 20th century, or even later, from this winter of 2021/2022 onwards we can all observe for ourselves how it is getting colder and colder every year. We don't need any scientific training for that, except the ability to check the weather app on our mobile phones. Or, if you are old-fashioned, you can just look outside through the window from time to time. Then, with a little patience, we learn that the hot periods of the last two or three decades are getting rarer and shorter. And conversely, the cold periods will become more frequent and longer.

No, I am not making fun of all climate activists, by any means. I just want to clarify. I repeat here the first paragraph of my book "Me, You, and All of Us": "We must do everything possible to enable our further evolution, and the further evolution of as many other species, genera, and families of living beings as possible. That is what I see as the meaning of our life. And I hope very much that I am not alone in this world in doing so." And I end the preface to this book with the following paragraph: "So let us summarise. The most important and urgent task of the 21st century is the restructuring of the world community. To do this, I will show you why you are the first generation of a new Global Civilisation. Further, I will show you how a new, unified science can make some reliable statements about the natural evolution not only of our own evolution, but also of the global climate. Preparing the world community for further natural climate change will be the second task of this century. We will also see that our third most important task is to save the environment from us humans, the environment without which humanity cannot survive."

As you can see, I am very serious about a better world for all of us. Therefore, my appeal to you: join in, observe climate change live (even if it takes a few years, because the climate is not the weather). No matter where you are on holiday or just visiting; ask the ordinary inhabitants about the climate-related events of the last decades and the last two or three years. Has the trend reversed noticeably yet? And always remember: the global climate affects the whole Earth at the same time. A cold wave in an Alpine valley can still occur at the same time as a heat wave in Mexico. But overall, the trend towards global cooling will have already reversed. I am convinced of that. I can also assure you, for example, that February 2027 will be extremely cold (compared to all the winter months you have personally experienced so far). My climate model of cosmic energy flows (among others) clearly predicts this.

And one last comment. Don't be put off by the "death cry" of the glaciers either. Glaciers are not dying. Only the ice of the glaciers behaves naturally, adapted to the external conditions in their region. Water (even in its frozen form as ice) has the greatest heat capacity of all natural substances. This means that it takes the most energy (or heat) to melt a kilo of ice compared to a kilo of any other substance. But the reverse is also true. Once water ice is "ready" to melt, it takes the longest for it to cool down again and stop melting. And that the glaciers that lie on top of volcanoes (as in Iceland, Greenland and elsewhere) behave in an additional "unusual" way should not surprise you either. But meteorologists, as we know, are not geologists. Well, yes. To each his own (one might think). So, let's get to work.

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